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Gavros 8:33 Tue Jan 9
Fusion GPS testimony on Trump released -.Sends WHO into meltdown
This looks big.....there' an FBI informer within Trump's inner circle...

Replies - Newest Posts First (Show In Chronological Order)

ChillTheKeel 6:17 Sun Feb 23
Re: Fusion GPS testimony on Trump released -.Sends WHO into meltdown
Odds on to win it now too.

ChillTheKeel 6:16 Sun Feb 23
Re: Fusion GPS testimony on Trump released -.Sends WHO into meltdown
Bernie is smashing it at the moment. You must be gutted Capital at yet ANOTHER centrist/liberal fuck up.

Capitol Man 5:20 Sun Feb 23
Re: Fusion GPS testimony on Trump released -.Sends WHO into meltdown
So you have moved on from Mr Rule of Law to the constitution is robust and this will all right itself then snowflake?

Have to talked to Hairy about your obsession with Young Turks? Maybe he can help with that?

ironsofcanada 2:47 Sun Feb 23
Re: Fusion GPS testimony on Trump released -.Sends WHO into meltdown
HairyHammer 3:59 Sun Feb 23

I need you to understand that you are prejudice against America because 120/150 years of innovation cannot be dismissed because you don't like the president of the last 4 years.

And nothing you have posted on here makes me think you are better than Donald Trump. You seem to get your information from the same type of source, just spun different ways. You both seem to have prejudices and lack the ability to take constructive criticism without defaulting to talking points (notice how you went back to Trump)

But let us break this down.

"whatever America has brain wise probably came from here mate EUROPE."

What a both amazingly racist and incorrect thing to say.

(First against Native North Americans) You have the Asian-America scientists that have contributed so much to technology more recently, to name one example. (And this is from someone whose DNA is completely European other than some East End Jewishness)

Jewish scientists have certainly had a great impact in America, England even Germany way back, but if we god by your metric where we traced everything back hundreds or thousands of years before we give credit (ie. everything intelligent about America is European) Jews are not European unless you go with FIFA model (in which case Australia is Asian)

America has had good presidents, bad presidents, stupid president, smart presidents, sleep around, use their office for sex presidents, thin presidents, really fat presidents, criminal presidents, warmongering presidents, bury-their-heads-in-the-sand presidents....

It has survived them all and if you can't see that they are set up specifically to deal with that, you don't know enough about America.

ironsofcanada 2:21 Sun Feb 23
Re: Fusion GPS testimony on Trump released -.Sends WHO into meltdown
Westham67 12:34 Sun Feb 23

Don't be childish.

My people from Britain (I am just English - to be clear)have contributed massively. You forgot in there ideas of people like Locke etc., in the same period, which I think have been crucial in apply the technology.

To be fair and very broad, so did the early civilizations of Mesopotamia, Greece, Rome, and China, and Islamic scholars and German, Dutch, French and Italians during the Renaissance, Enlightenment and more recently but if you can't give American scholars their due in the last 150 years or so, you are being blinded by prejudice.

Most of the things you mentioned in the latter period, were done in conjunction with Americans, based on earlier American-influenced ideas or further refined by Americas. Just like what Americans did worked off the back of what British and others did.

For instance, the Canadarm was pretty important in the shuttle era and its successors with the ISS, but I don't have the silly idea that is worth anything without what other nations (going back to Nazi Germany) had done in space development.

Thankfully for humanity, on purpose or not, science is not completely a nationalist pissing contest like we are engaged in here.

Westham67 12:34 Sun Feb 23
Re: Fusion GPS testimony on Trump released -.Sends WHO into meltdown
My counties inventions piss all over the Yanks and the Canucks

605
Bacon’s cipher, a method of steganography (hiding a secret message), is devised by Sir Francis Bacon.[5]
1614
John Napier publishes his work Mirifici Logarithmorum Canonis Descriptio introducing the concept of logarithms which simplifies mathematical calculations.[6][7]
1620
The first navigable submarine is designed by William Bourne and built by Dutchman Cornelius Drebbel.
1625
Early experiments in water desalination are conducted by Sir Francis Bacon.[8]
1657
Anchor escapement for clock making is invented by Robert Hooke.[9]
1667
A tin can telephone is devised by Robert Hooke.[10]
1668
Sir Isaac Newton invents the first working reflecting telescope.[11]
1698
The first commercial steam-powered device, a water pump, is developed by Thomas Savery.[12]
18th century[edit]


The Watt steam engine was conceived in 1765. James Watt transformed the steam engine from a reciprocating motion that was used for pumping to a rotating motion suited to industrial applications. Watt and others significantly improved the efficiency of the steam engine.
1701
An improved seed drill is designed by Jethro Tull.[13] It is used to spread seeds around a field with a rotating handle which makes seed planting a lot easier.
1705
Edmond Halley makes the first prediction of a comet's return.[14]
1712
The first practical steam engine is designed by Thomas Newcomen.[12][15]
1718
Edmond Halley discovers stellar motion.[16]
1730
The Rotherham plough, the first plough to be widely built in factories and commercially successful, is patented by Joseph Foljambe.[17]
1737
Andrew Rodger invents the winnowing machine.
1740
The first electrostatic motors are developed by Andrew Gordon in the 1740s.[18]
1744
The earliest known reference to baseball is made in a publication, A Little Pretty Pocket-Book, by John Newbery. It contains a rhymed description of "base-ball" and a woodcut that shows a field set-up somewhat similar to the modern game—though in a triangular rather than diamond configuration, and with posts instead of ground-level bases.[19]
1753
Invention of hollow-pipe drainage is credited to Sir Hugh Dalrymple who died in 1753.[20]
1765
James Small advances the design of the plough using mathematical methods to improve on the Scotch plough of James Anderson of Hermiston.[21]
1767
Adam Ferguson (1767), often known as ‘The Father of Modern Sociology’, publishes his work An Essay on the History of Civil Society.[22]
1776
Scottish economist Adam Smith, often known as 'The father of modern economics',[23] publishes his seminal text The Wealth of Nations.[24][25]
The Watt steam engine, conceived in 1765, goes into production. It is the first type of steam engine to make use of steam at a pressure just above atmospheric.
1781
The Iron Bridge, the first arch bridge made of cast iron, is built by Abraham Darby III.[12]
1783
A pioneer of selective breeding and artificial selection, Robert Bakewell, forms the Dishley Society to promote and advance the interests of livestock breeders.[26][27]
1786
The threshing machine is invented by Andrew Meikle.[28]
1798
Edward Jenner invents the first vaccine.
19th century[edit]


A trial model of a part of the Analytical Engine, first described by Charles Babbage in 1837[29]
1802
Sir Humphry Davy creates the first incandescent light by passing a current from a battery, at the time the world's most powerful, through a thin strip of platinum.
1804
The world's first locomotive-hauled railway journey is made by Richard Trevithick's steam locomotive.[30]
1807
Alexander John Forsyth invents percussion ignition, the foundation of modern firearms.
1814
Robert Salmon patents the first haymaking machine.
c1820
John Loudon McAdam develops the Macadam road construction technique.
1822
Charles Babbage proposes the idea for a Difference engine, an automatic mechanical calculator designed to tabulate polynomial functions, in a paper to the Royal Astronomical Society entitled "Note on the application of machinery to the computation of astronomical and mathematical tables".[31]
1823
An improved system of soil drainage is developed by James Smith.[32]
1824
William Aspdin obtains a patent for Portland cement (concrete).
1825
William Sturgeon invents the electromagnet.
1828
A mechanical reaping machine is invented by Patrick Bell.[33]
1831
Electromagnetic induction, the operating principle of transformers and nearly all modern electric generators, is discovered by Michael Faraday.
1835
Scotsman James Bowman Lindsay invents the incandescent light bulb.[34]
1836
The Marsh test for detecting arsenic poisoning is developed by James Marsh.[35]
1837
Charles Babbage describes an Analytical Engine, the first mechanical, general-purpose programmable computer
1839
A pedal bicycle is invented by Kirkpatrick Macmillan.[41]
1840
Sir Rowland Hill reforms the postal system with Uniform Penny Post and introduces the first postage stamp, the Penny Black, on 1 May.[42]
1841
Alexander Bain patents his design produced the prior year for an electric clock.[43]
1842
Superphosphate, the first chemical fertiliser, is patented by John Bennet Lawes.[citation needed]
1843
SS Great Britain, the world's first steam-powered, screw propeller-driven passenger liner with an iron hull is launched. Designed by Isambard Kingdom Brunel, it was at the time the largest ship afloat.
Alexander Bain patents a design for a facsimile machine.
1846
A design for a chemical telegraph is patented by Alexander Bain. Bain's telegraph is installed on the wires of the Electric Telegraph Company on one line. Later, in 1850, it was used in America by Henry O'Reilly.[44]
1847
Boolean algebra, the basis for digital logic, is introduced by George Boole in his book The Mathematical Analysis of Logic.[45]
1851
Improvements to the facsimile machine are demonstrated by Frederick Bakewell at the 1851 World's Fair in London.
1852
A steam-driven ploughing engine is invented by John Fowler.[46][47]
1853
English physician Alexander Wood develops a medical hypodermic syringe with a needle fine enough to pierce the skin.[48]
1854
The Playfair cipher, the first literal digraph substitution cipher, is invented by Charles Wheatstone and later promoted for use by Lord Playfair.[40]
1868
Mushet steel, the first commercial steel alloy, is invented by Robert Forester Mushet.
Thomas Humber develops a bicycle design with the pedals driving the rear wheel.
The first manually operated gas-lamp traffic lights are installed outside the Houses of Parliament on 10 December.
1869
A bicycle design is developed by Thomas McCall.
1873
Discovery of the photoconductivity of the element selenium by Willoughby Smith. This led to the invention of photoelectric cells (solar panels), including those used in the earliest television systems.
1876
Scotsman Alexander Graham Bell patents the telephone in the U.S.[49]
The first safety bicycle is designed by the English engineer Harry John Lawson (also called Henry). Unlike the penny-farthing, the rider's feet were within reach of the ground, making it safer to stop.
1878
Demonstration of an incandescent light bulb by Joseph Wilson Swan.[50][51]
1883
The Fresno scraper, which became a model for modern earth movers, is invented in California by Scottish emigrant James Porteous.[52]
1884
The light switch is invented by John Henry Holmes, Quaker of Newcastle.
1885
The first commercially successful safety bicycle, called the Rover, is designed by John Kemp Starley. The following year Dan Albone produces a derivative of this called the Ivel Safety cycle.
1886
Walter Parry Haskett Smith, often called the Father of Rock Climbing in Britain, completes his first ascent of the Napes Needle, solo and without any protective equipment.
1892
Sir Francis Galton devises a method for classifying fingerprints that proved useful in forensic science.[53]
1897
Sir Joseph John Thomson discovers the electron.[54]
The world's first wireless station is established on the Isle of Wight.[55][56]
20th century[edit]


A Colossus computer, developed by British codebreakers in 1943–1945
1901
The first wireless signal across the Atlantic is sent from Cornwall in England and received in Newfoundland in Canada (a distance of 2,100 miles) by Italian scientist Guglielmo Marconi.[57]
The first commercially successful light farm tractor is patented by Dan Albone.[58][59]
1902
Edgar Purnell Hooley develops Tarmac
1906
The introduction of HMS Dreadnought, a revolutionary capital ship design.
1907
Henry Joseph Round discovers electroluminescence, the principle behind LEDs.
1910
The first formal driving school, the British School of Motoring, is founded in London.[60]
Frank Barnwell establishes the fundamentals of aircraft design at the University of Glasgow,[61] having made the first powered flight in Scotland the previous year.
1916
The introduction of Tank Mk1 the world's first Tank or track armed, armoured combat vehicle.
1918
The Royal Air Force becomes the first independent air force in the world[62]
The introduction of HMS Argus the first example of the standard pattern of aircraft carrier, with a full-length flight deck that allowed wheeled aircraft to take off and land.
1922
In Sorbonne, France, Englishman Edwin Belin demonstrates a mechanical scanning device, an early precursor to modern television.
1926
John Logie Baird makes the first public demonstration of a mechanical television on 26 January (the first successful transmissions were in early 1923 and February 1924). Later, in July 1928, he demonstrated the first colour television.[63][64]
1930
The jet engine is patented by Sir Frank Whittle.[65]
1932
The Anglepoise lamp is patented by George Carwardine, a design consultant specialising in vehicle suspension systems.
1933
The Cat's eye road marking is invented by Percy Shaw and patented the following year.
1936
English economist John Maynard Keynes publishes his work The General Theory of Employment, Interest and Money which challenged the established classical economics and led to the Keynesian Revolution in the way economists thought.
The world's first public broadcasts of high-definition television are made from Alexandra Palace, North London, by the BBC Television Service. It is the first fully electronic television system to be used in regular broadcasting.[66]
1937
First available in the London area, the 999 telephone number is introduced as the world's first emergency telephone service.
1939
The initial design of the Bombe, an electromechanical device to assist with the deciphering of messages encrypted by the Enigma machine, is produced by Alan Turing at the Government Code and Cypher School (GC&CS).[67]
1943
Colossus computer begins working, the world's first electronic digital programmable computer.[68]
1949
The Manchester Mark 1 computer, significant because of its pioneering inclusion of index registers, ran its first programme error free. Its chief designers are Freddie Williams and Tom Kilburn.
1951
The concept of microprogramming is developed by Maurice Wilkes from the realisation that the Central Processing Unit (CPU) of a computer could be controlled by a miniature, highly specialised computer program in high-speed ROM.
LEO is the first business application (a payroll system) on an electronic computer.
1952
The introduction of the de Havilland Comet the world's first commercial jet airliner.
Autocode, regarded as the first compiled programming language, is developed for the Manchester Mark 1 by Alick Glennie.
1953
Englishman Francis Crick and American James Watson of Cavendish Laboratory in the University of Cambridge, analysed X-ray crystallography data taken by Rosalind Franklin of King's College London, to decipher the double helical structure of DNA. They share the 1962 Nobel Prize in Medicine for their work.[69]
1955
The first accurate atomic clock, a caesium standard based on a certain transition of the caesium-133 atom, is built by Louis Essen at the National Physical Laboratory. This clock enabled further development of general relativity, and started a basis for an enhanced SI unit system.[70]
1956
Metrovick 950, the first commercial transistor computer, is built by the Metropolitan-Vickers company.
1961
The first electronic desktop calculators, the ANITA Mk7 and ANITA Mk8, are manufactured by the Bell Punch Company and marketed by its Sumlock Comptometer division.
1963
High strength carbon fibre is invented by engineers at the Royal Aircraft Establishment.[71]
The Lava lamp is invented by British accountant Edward Craven Walker.
1964
The first theory of the Higgs boson is put forward by Peter Higgs, a particle-physics theorist at the University of Edinburgh, and five other physicists.[72][73] The particle is discovered in 2012 at CERN's Large Hadron Collider and its existence is confirmed in 2013.
1965
A pioneer of the development of dairy farming systems, Rex Paterson, set out his principles for labour management.[74]
The Touchscreen was invented by E.A.Johnson working at the Radar Research Establishment, Malvern, Worcestershire. [75]
1966
The cash machine and personal identification number system are patented by James Goodfellow.[76]
1969
The first carbon fibre fabric in the world is weaved in Stockport, England.[77]
1970
One of the first handheld televisions, the MTV-1, is developed by Sir Clive Sinclair.
1973
Clifford Cocks develops the algorithm for the RSA cipher while working at the Government Communications Headquarters, approximately three years before it was independently developed by Rivest, Shamir and Adleman at MIT. The British government declassified the 1973 invention in 1997.[78]
1977
Steptoe and Edwards successfully carried out a pioneering conception which resulted in the birth of the world's first baby to be conceived by IVF, Louise Brown on 25 July 1978, in Oldham General Hospital, Greater Manchester, UK.[79][80][81]
1979
The tree shelter is invented by Graham Tuley to protect tree seedlings.[82]
One of the first laptop computers, the GRiD Compass, is designed by Bill Moggridge.
1984
DNA profiling is discovered by Sir Alec Jeffreys at the University of Leicester.
One of the world's first computer games to use 3D graphics, Elite, is developed by David Braben and Ian Bell.
1989
Sir Tim Berners-Lee writes a proposal for what will become the World Wide Web. The following year, he specified HTML, the hypertext language, and HTTP, the protocol.[83]
The Touchpad pointing device is first developed for Psion computers.
1991
A patent for an iris recognition algorithm is filed by John Daugman while working at the University of Cambridge which became the basis of all publicly deployed iris recognition systems.[84][85]
The source code for the world's first web browser, called WorldWideWeb (later renamed Nexus to avoid confusion with the World Wide Web), is released into the public domain by Sir Tim Berners-Lee.
1992
The first SMS message in the world is sent over the UK's GSM network.
1995
The world's first national DNA database is developed.[86]
1996
Animal cloning, a female domestic sheep became the first mammal cloned from an adult somatic cell, by scientists at the Roslin institute.[87]
1997
Scottish scientists at the Roslin Institute in Edinburgh, produce the first mammal cloned from an adult cell.[88]
The ThrustSSC jet-propelled car, designed and built in England, sets the land speed record.
21st century[edit]
2003
Beagle 2, a British landing spacecraft that forms part of the European Space Agency's 2003 Mars Express mission lands on the surface of Mars but fails to communicate. It is located twelve years later in a series of images from NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter that suggest two of Beagle's four solar panels failed to deploy, blocking the spacecraft's communications antenna.
2004
Graphene is isolated from graphite at the University of Manchester by Andre Geim and Konstantin Novoselov.[89]
2005
The design for a machine to lay rail track, the "Trac Rail Transposer", is patented and goes on to be used by Network Rail in the United Kingdom and the New York City Subway in the United States.[90][91][92]
2012
Raspberry Pi, a single-board computer, is launched and quickly becomes popular for education in programming and computer science.[93]
2014
The European Space Agency's Philae lander leaves the Rosetta spacecraft and makes the first ever landing on a comet. The Philae lander was built with significant British expertise and technology, alongside that of several other countries.[94][95]
2016
SABRE or Synergetic Air Breathing Rocket Engine is an example of a Rocket-Jet hybrid hypersonic air-breathing rocket engine.

Johnson 4:12 Sun Feb 23
Re: Fusion GPS testimony on Trump released -.Sends WHO into meltdown
Shut up Hairy you tit.

HairyHammer 3:59 Sun Feb 23
Re: Fusion GPS testimony on Trump released -.Sends WHO into meltdown
Ironsofcanada

You are obviously correct America has done a lot of great things especially the brilliant Jewish emigrants who settled in America their scientists thinkers economists and inventors are unbelievable. America never forget is a melting pot of brains from England Ireland Germany Italy Holland Europe Africa Jewish Europe Africa and from the Americas too, whatever America has brain wise probably came from here mate EUROPE .
I am not prejudiced against America I just find Trump difficult to swallow, for fuck sake you take on my shitty not so wonderful mind but his you cannot see ?.
The man talks about superficial things he spoke for 5 minutes about a South Korean film winning best picture at the Oscars then he said we already have problems with South Korea with trade, and I am not supposed to think what on earth does trade have to do with the Oscars????. I admit I am not well read Canada but for fuck sake I am better read than Donald Trump, does that not bother you at all?.
If I have any prejudices they are prejudices against a man who I think you have to be either blind or stupid not to see has many many prejudices.

Nutsin 2:58 Sun Feb 23
Re: Fusion GPS testimony on Trump released -.Sends WHO into meltdown
Bernie with a convincing win in Nevada.

The DNC will be shitting themselves if this continues.

Ag ag ag ag

ironsofcanada 12:33 Sat Feb 22
Re: Fusion GPS testimony on Trump released -.Sends WHO into meltdown
HairyHammer 6:20 Sat Feb 22

"The renaissance and the age of enlightenment and possibly even the industrial revolution the rest is basically technological advancement which in my opinion is great for nerds."

You write some ignorant things Hairy but your prejudices really do blind you completely to reality on this one.

Let us take something basic and not any greater for nerds than anyone else - the ability of humans to stay alive.

Synthetic fertilizers and blood transfusions whose refinement were post 1900 and included leading American minds. It is estimated they could have saved the lives of a billion people since.

Similar with the Third Agricultural revolution lead by American foundations of evil capitalists like Ford and Rockefeller. The man general credited with spear-heading this life-saving effort was Norman Borlaug of the University of Minnesota.

Strangely and probably galling to someone with your prejudices, America can and could feed itself without these methods. It is the developing world that has most benefited in the last 75 years. You dismiss the lives of Africans that easily because you dislike America?

A few years later vaccines were becoming widely available riding on the work Salk, Koprowski, Hilleman and Benjamin Rubin (bifurcated needle) among others.
Another billion-life saving development.

I could go on, you think space travel has or will benefit humanity at some point? Information sharing in hospitals. You even have the horrors of nuclearism that also come with medical radiology breakthroughs.

None of this is exclusively American, of course I could tell you a few of the significant things Canadians did because it was drilled into our heads as kids. But American were a leading scientific nation for all of it and had their hand in a lot of massive developments.

Try going without things that were soiled by American inventors for a bit and see if you life changes at all. For one you could not post on here and it might force you to read a history book which might be good for your perspective.

Come on, man.

SurfaceAgentX2Zero 10:50 Sat Feb 22
Re: Fusion GPS testimony on Trump released -.Sends WHO into meltdown
HairyHammer 6:20 Sat Feb 22

Fucking hell, what a mong post.

The USA didn't exist during the renaissance or enlightenment, so can hardly be blamed for not starting or being part of them. However, its massive success as a country is down entirely to its early embracing and eventual leadership of the industrial revolution.

You're a fucking idiot.

Ronald_antly 10:02 Sat Feb 22
Re: Fusion GPS testimony on Trump released -.Sends WHO into meltdown
HairyHammer 6:22 Sat Feb 22

You honestly don't know?

Nutsin 8:12 Sat Feb 22
Re: Fusion GPS testimony on Trump released -.Sends WHO into meltdown
Hairy,

Have a good night.

HairyHammer 7:54 Sat Feb 22
Re: Fusion GPS testimony on Trump released -.Sends WHO into meltdown
Nutsin

Yes an attraction for the white populace I agree.
He always looks very uncomfortable around any ethnic group whatever colour or creed .
Maybe you can't but I can smell and see a racist a mile off Trump gives off those vibes he can't help it because his behavior is very basic no matter how hard he tries he comes off looking worse.
As for your info on work and jobs being created by Trump, I get it but what are these jobs? do they pay well or will people be struggling to survive with the pittance they make? the latter is my guess.
Anyway I am off , can't beat you Nutsin not possible.

Nutsin 7:46 Sat Feb 22
Re: Fusion GPS testimony on Trump released -.Sends WHO into meltdown
Prison reform too was hailed as a big win by the black community, something that nobody could get thru except Trump.

Maybe you should start paying attention to his policies not what Don Lemon or Anderson Cooper says.

Nutsin 7:30 Sat Feb 22
Re: Fusion GPS testimony on Trump released -.Sends WHO into meltdown
Hairy he is only the great divider if you listen to the left wing media. Record low unemployment numbers for blacks, Asian, Latinos and women are a sure way to heal a divide in class structure. Wage growth is finally back too. The social divide has been real in the USA for decades perhaps now you will see more people get lifted off the bottom.

Labour participation is up, which means more people are coming back into the work force. Give people a good paying job, give them hope and who knows what will happen.

Part of Trumps attraction is that he is not a polished politician and isnt afraid to say something that's politically incorrect, Personally I like it. It shows that he is saying what he thinks, not what will get him votes.

HairyHammer 7:18 Sat Feb 22
Re: Fusion GPS testimony on Trump released -.Sends WHO into meltdown
Nutsin

OK we will see, he will be around for at least another 5 years in my mind.
Just watched his speech on youtube he makes no sense and blabbers on about nothing like a senile old fool, he speaks very little about his policy or politics he slags people and opponents off he is very unlikable and the sad thing is Nutsin he is too well known not to be known and there must be a reason he is so hated I think he is the great divider which is good for him but bad for America because true nationalism only comes with togetherness.

HairyHammer 7:18 Sat Feb 22
Re: Fusion GPS testimony on Trump released -.Sends WHO into meltdown
Nutsin

OK we will see, he will be around for at least another 5 years in my mind.
Just watched his speech on youtube he makes no sense and blabbers on about nothing like a senile old fool, he speaks very little about his policy or politics he slags people and opponents off he is very unlikable and the sad thing is Nutsin he is too well known not to be known and there must be a reason he is so hated I think he is the great divider which is good for him but bad for America because true nationalism only comes with togetherness.

Nutsin 7:11 Sat Feb 22
Re: Fusion GPS testimony on Trump released -.Sends WHO into meltdown
Hairy I forgot, he likes killing terrorists too, gotta love him for that. Funny how ISIS were slaughtered in no time when Trump took office but Obama couldn't get it done.

Us isnt perfect yet Hairy but it's getting there, give it time.

HairyHammer 7:07 Sat Feb 22
Re: Fusion GPS testimony on Trump released -.Sends WHO into meltdown
Nutsin

OK Nutsin I have no idea, Trump is the greatest ever President and everything in America is hunky dorey, but the internet say's different and the news too .
Economy figures are easy to fix, cut tax for the right people and companies and the economy can look quite peachy .

Nutsin 7:06 Sat Feb 22
Re: Fusion GPS testimony on Trump released -.Sends WHO into meltdown
Hairy America was great, although the economic collapse, the decline of the military, the corruption and weak foreign policy fueled the belief that America was vulnerable. Since Trump took office he has put some governments in their place, including China and Russia and Iran. Funded the military, restored the economy, he' s fighting corruption and has put many countries on notice that dont dream of fucking with the US otherwise they will unleash economic war and will fuck you with sanctions.

America leads again and is respected again. Fuck me he is even pushing the space program again another great achievement of the USA.

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